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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1908)
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Giles Dudley arrived In San Francisco
to join his friend and distant relative
Henry Wilton, whom he was to assist
In an important and mysterious task, and
who accompanied Dudley on the
., ferry boat trip into the city. The re
markable resemblance of the two men
is noted and commented on by passen
. cers on the ferry. They see a man -wltl.
:nak eyes, which bends a thrill through
Dudley. Wilton postpones an explanation
if the stranse t-rrand Dudley Is to per
form, but occurrences cause him to
know it is one of no ordinary meaning.
Dudley is summoned to the morgue and
there finds the dead body of his friend.
Henry Wilton. And thus Wilton Uu-s
without eier explaining to Dudley the
puzzling work he was to perform in San
1'ranoisro. Jn order to dlsoer the w--ret
mission his frind had entrusted to
liim. .Dudley continues his disguise ami
permits himself to b' known as Henry
Wilton. He learns that there is a boy
whom he is charge il with secreting and
protecting. Dudley, mis-taken for Wil
ton, is employed by Knapp to assist
hi a stock brokerage deal. Giles Dudley
tlnds himself uloscted in a room with
forther Horion who make a, onfidsint
of him. He can learn nothing about the
mysterious loy further than that it is
Tim Terrlll and Darby Sleeker who are
after him. Dudley visits the home of
Knapp and is stricken by the beauty of
I.uella. his daughter. Slumming tour
through Chinatown is planned. The trip
to Chinatown. Giles Dudley learns that
the party is being shadowed by Terrill.
Uiclla and Dudl.-v are cut off from
the rent of the party and Imprison
ed in a hallway behind an iron-bound
door. Three Chinese ruffians approach the
Imprisoned couple A battle ensues. One
; kifocked down. Giles begins HrinK. Tim
rvrrill is seen in tb- mob. A newly form
rd mob is checked bv shots from Giles
revolver Policeman Corson bleaks down
the door with an ax and the couple is
r.srm-d I,uella thanks Giles Dudley for
saving her life. Knapp appears at the
Dllire uith no traces of the previous
night's debauch. Following his instruc
tions Diidh y has a notable day in the
Stock i:f hange. selling Crown Diamond
and buying Omega, the object being to
crush Decker. Knapp's hated rival. Dudley
liscovors that he loves Lurlla Knapp.
Mother Morton tells Giles Dudley that
"they've discovered where 'the boy is."
The mvsteriouK unknown woman employ
r of Dudlev meets him by appointment
with "the bo" who is turned oer to
Dudley with his guards and they drive
with him to the ferry boat to take a train
out of the city. Dudley and his faithful
guards comey "the boy" by train to the
village of I.ivermore. as per the written
Instructions. The p.irtv is followed. Soon
after the party is quartered in the hoUl
a special trvim ariie.s in 1-ivermoie.
CHAPTER XIII. Continued.
1 hail never hail the pleasure of meet
ing Mr. Meeker face to face, but I
doubted not that I should be able to
pick him out. I was right. I knew
him the moment I saw him. He was
tall and broad of shoulder. Ions of
arm, shifty of eye, and his sijuarc jaw
was covered with a stubby red beard.
His color heightened as wo walked
into the office and cut oif the two
doors of tetreat.
"An unexpected pleasure." I said,
giving; him good day.
His hand slipped to the side pocket
of his sack coat, and then back again,
.and he made a remark in an undertone
that I fear was not intended for a
"There's a little dinner of a few
frionds going on upstairs," I said po
litely. "Won't you join us?"
Meeker scowled a moment with evi
"Xo, 1 won't," he growled.
"Hut it is a sad case for a man to
dine alone," I said smoothly. "You
will be ery welcome."
"Xo, sir," said he, looking furtively
at my men drawing near, between him
and the doors.
"liut I insist." I said politely. Then
1 added in a lower tone meant for him
alone: "Resist, you hound, and I'll
have you carried up by your four
His face was working with fear and
passion. He locked at the blocked
way with the eye of a baited animal.
"I'll be damned first!" he cried. And
seizing a chair he whirled around,
dashed it through a window and
leaped through the jagged panes be
fore I could spring forward to stop
"Round in front, men!" I cried, mo
tioning my followers to sally through
the door. "Dring him back!" And an
instant later 1 leaped through the win
dow after the living enemy.
There was a fall of six feet, and as
I landed on a pile of broken glass, a
bit shaken, with the rain beating on
my head, it was a few seconds before
1 recovered my wits. When I looked
no one was in sight. I heard the
men running on the porch of the hotel,
so the enemy -was not to be sought
that way. I set off full speed for the
other corner, fifty yards away, half
suspecting an ambush. But at the
turn I stopped. The rain-soaked street
was empty for block before me.
"Where is he?" cried Porter, the
first of my men to reach my side.
I shrugged my shoulders. "I haven't
"He didn't come our way that I'll
swear," panted Fitzhugh.
"He was out of sight before -I got
'my feet." said I. They must have a
hiding-place close by."
"He must have jumped the fence
here," said Wilson, pointing to a cot
tage just beyond the hotel's back yard.
"I'll see about it." And he vaulted the
pickets and looked about the place.
He was back in a minute with a
shake of the head.
"Well, it's no great matter," I said.
"We can get along without another
guest for the afternoon. Now get
under cover, boys, or you'll be soaked
"Well, I reckon he wouldn't have
been very pleasant company if you'd
got him," said one of the men con
solingly, when we had told our tale of
the search for a guest
"I suspect he would be less jlisa
greeable in here than out with his
sang." I returned dryly, and turned
the subject. I did not care to discuss
:ny plan to get a hostage now that it
The gray day plashed slowly toward
nightfall. The rain fell by fits and
starts. As the time wore en I sus
pected that my men grew uneasy,
wondering what we were there for,
and why I did not make some move.
Then I reCected that this could not be.
It was I who was wondering. Had the
plans of the Unknown come to disas
ter through the difficulty of getting
the telegraph on Sunday? The office
here was closed. The Unknown, being
a woman, I ungallantly reflected,
would have neglected to take so small
a circumstance into consideration, and
she might even now be besieging the
telegraph office in San Francisco in a
vain effort to get word to Livermore.
On this thought I bestirred myself,
and after much trouble and speech
with the young man who combined in
his person the offices of telegraph op
erator, station master, ticket seller,
freight agent and baggage handler for
the place. He objected to opening the
office "out of office hours."
"There might be inducements dis
covered that would make it worth
your while, 1 suppose?" I said, jingling
some loose silver carelessly in my
"Well, I don't care if I do," he re
plied. "Whatever you think is fair,
It was more than I thought fair, but
the agent thawed into friendship at
once and expressed his readiness to
"call San Francisco" till he got an an
swer if it took till dark.
I might have saved my trouble and"
my coin. San Francisco replied with
"J3E5I57, 'YQCrJIOUND, JND JZL
some emphasis that there was nothing
for me, and never had been, and who
was 1. anyhow?
There was nothing to be done. I
must possess my soul in patience in
the belief that the Unknown knew
what she was about and that I should
get my orders in due time probably
after nightfall, when darkness would
cover any necessary movement.
If the mission of to-day were pro
longed into the morrow, what was
to become of the- Omega deal, and
where would Doddridge Knapp's plans
of fortune be found? I smiled to think
that I should concern myself with this
question when 1 knew that Doddridge
Knapp's men were waiting and watch
ing for my first movement with orders
that probably did not stop at murder
itself. Yet my trouble of mind in
creased with the passing time as I
vainly endeavored to devise some plan
to meet the difficulty that had been
made for me.
As darkness came on, the apprehen
sions of danger which had made no
impression on me by daylight, began
to settle strongly on my spirits. I
concealed my fears and depressions
from the men, and with the lighting of
the lamps made my dispositions to
meet any attack that might come. I
had satisfied myself that the rear bed
room, that faced the south, could not
be .entered from the outside without
the aid of ladders. The parlor showed
a sheer drop to the street on the west
and I felt assured we were safe on
that side. But the front windows of
the parlor, and the front bedroom
which joined it, opened on the veranda
roof in common with a dozen other
rooms. Inside, the hallway, perhaps
eight feet w-ide and 25 feet long, of
fered the only approach to our rooms
from the stairs. The situation was
not good for defense, and at the
thought I had a mind ev'en then to
seek other quarters.
It was too late for such a move,
however, and I decided to make the
best of the position. I placed the boy
in the south bedroom, which could be
reached only through the parlor.
With him I placed Wainwright and
Fitzhugh, the two strongest men of the
party. The north bedroom, opening
on the hallway, the veranda roof and
the parlor, looked to be the weakest
part of my position, but I thought it
might be used to advantage as a pest
of observation. The windows v-re
guarded with shutters of no great
strength. We closed and secured those
of the parlor
' the inner bedroom
as well as possible. Those of the
north bedroom I I't open. By leav-
ing the room d.:. .t would be easy J
for a sentinel to get warning of an as
sault by way of the veranda roof. F"
stationed Porter in the hall and
Abrams in the dark bedroom, while
Lockhart, Wilson, Brown and I held
the parlor and made ourselves com
fortable until the' time should come
to relieve the men on, guard.
I thrust open the .door to the bed
room to see that the 'boy and his
guards were safe, and this done I
turned down the light, threw myself
on the floor before the door that .pro
tected my charge and mused over the
strange events that had crowded so
swiftly upon me.
Subtle warnings of danger floated
over my sense between sleeping and
waking, and each time I dropped Into
a doze I awoke with a start to see
only the dimly-lighted forms of my
men before me, and to hear only the
sweep and whistle of. the wind outside
and the dash of water against the
shutters. Thrice I had been aroused
thus, when, on the borderland be
tween dreams and waking, a voice
reached my ear.
"S-s-t! What was that?"
I sprang up, wide-awake, revolver
in hand. It was Lockhart who spoke.
We all strained our ears to listen.
There was nothing to be heard but the
moan of the wind and the dash, of
"What was it?" I whispered.
"I don't know."
"I heard nothing."
"It was a coo-hoo like the call of
an owl, but "
"But you thought it was a man?"
Lockhart nodded. Brown and Wil
son had not heard it.
"Was it inside or outside?"
"It was out here, I thought," said
Lockhart doubtfully, pointing to the
street that ran by the side of the
I opened the door to the dark bed
room in which Abrams kept watch. It
JLdVZT YOU (Z4SPIED CUST.'
swung noiselessly to my cautious
touch. For a moment I could see
nothing of my henchman, but the win
dow was open. Then, in the obscuritj
I thought I discovered his body lying
half-way across the window-sill. I
waited for him to finish his observa
tions on the weather, but as he made
no move I was struck with the fear
that he had met foul play and touched
In a flash he had turned on me and
I felt the muzzle of a revolver pressing
against my side.
"If ydu wouldn't mind turning that
gun the other way, it would suit me
just as well," I said.
"Oh, it's you, is it?" said Abrams
with a gulp. "I thought Darby Meek
er and his gang was at my back, sure."
"Did you hear anything?" I asked.
"Yes; there was a call out here a
bit ago. And there's half a dozen men
SOLO MADE A SENSATION.
Barytone Had Caught the Music, But
Not the Words.
A certain young Unitarian minister
is visiting a friend and' classmate who
lives in Roxbury, says the Boston Her
ald, and while the two were sitting
around a fire and spinning yarns the
minister who is visiting and who
comes from the west told this: "When
I went west first I was in a small
town called L e, and in the choir
of my church the village blacksmith
did the noble work of barytone. He
had a voice that could shake moun
tains, and whatever it lacked in any
other feature it made up in volume.
He couldn't read music any more than
he could English, but-he learned a tune
very readily. One Sunday we were
to be favored with a new anthem be
cause it was a special ocasion, and
the barytone had one portion all to
himself. Unfortunately he had missed
many cf the practices. The anthem
went along excellently until it came
to a beautiful part "which read: 'And,
dying, bids us all aspire.' Here the
rest of the singers stopped short, in
that quick, sudden way that choirs
have aud in e ensuing stillness
sounded the ponderous tones of the
blacksmith: 'And dying brides are
tilled with fire."
.- ! 1 1 tii ! r i v '' '
men or more out there now right at
"Are you sure?"
"Yes; I 'was a-listening to 'em when
you give me such a start."
"What were they saying?"
"J. couldn't hear a word."
"Give warning at the first move to
get into the house. Blaze away with
your gun if anybody tries to climb on
to the porch."
Porter had 'heard nothing, but was
wide awake, watching by the light of
the lamp that hung at the head of the
stairway. And after a caution to vigi
lance I returned to my chair.
For half an hour I listened closely.
The men were open-eyed but silent.
The storm kept up its mournful mur
mur, but no sound that I could at
tribute to man came to my straining
Suddenly there was a cry from the
"Who's there?" It was Porter's
An instant, later there was a crash
of glass, an explosion seemed to shake
the house, and there was a rush of
I leaped to the door and flung it
open. Lockhart, Wilson and Brown
crowding close behind me. A body of
men filled the hallway, and Porter wa?
struggling in the hands of three ruf
fians. His revolver, whose shot we
had heard, had been knocked from his,
hand and lay on the floor.
The sudden appearance of four more
weapons in the open doorway startled
the enemy into pausing for a moment
I sprang forward andgave the nearest
of Porter's assailants a blow that sent
him staggering into the midst of his
band, and with a wrench Porter tore
himself loose from the other two and
was with us again.
"What does this mean?" I cried an
grily to the invaders. "What are yoc
There were perhaps a dozen of then?
altogether and in the midst of the
band I saw the evil face and snake
eyes of Tom Terrill. At the sight of
his repulsive features I could scarce
refrain from sending a bullet in his di
rection. Darby Meeker growled an answer.
"You know what we're here for."
"You have broken into a respect
able house like a band of robbers," I
cried. "What do you want?"
"You know what we want, Mr. Wil
ton," was the surly answer. "Give us
the boy- and we won't touch you."
"And if not?"
There was silence for a few mo
ments. "What are you waiting for?" growl
ed a voice from beyond the turn of
At the sound I thrilled to the inmost
fiber. Was it not the growl of the
Wolf? Could I be mistaken in those
tones? I listened eagerly for anothei
word that might put it beyond doubt.
"Well, are you going to give him
up?" asked the hoarse voice of Meek
er. "There has got to be some better
reason for it than your demand."
"Well, we've got reasons enough
here. Stand ready, boys."
"Look out!" I said to my men, with
a glance behind.
At I turned I saw without noting it
that Wainwright and Fitzhugh haa
come out of the boy's room to take c
hand in the impending trouble. Lock
hart and Wilson slipped in front ol
"Get back and look after the boy,
whispered the former. "We can hold
"Move ahead there!" shouted a
fierce voice that again thrilled the ear
and heart with the growl of the Wolf
"What are you afraid of?"
"Stand fast, boys," I said to m
men. "Wainwright, keep close to the
bedroom." Then I shouted defiance
to the enemy. "The first man that
moves forward gets killed! There are
eight revolvers here."
Then I -saw that Wainwright had
come forward, despite my bidding,
eager to take his share of the on
slaught. And by some freak of the
spirit of the perverse the .boy, who had
shown himself so timid during the
day, had now slipped out of his room
and climbed upon a chair to see what
the excitement was about, as though
danger and death were the last things
in the world with which he had tc
I caught a glimpse of his form out
of the tail of my eye as he mounted
the chair in his night dress. I turned
with an exclamation to Wainwright
and was leaping to cover him from a
possible bullet, when there was a roar
of rage and the voice of Terrill rang
through the hall:
"Tricked again!" he cried with a
dreadful oath. "It's the wrong boy!"
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
A Famous Model.
A good many years ago 27, to be
exact the most famous model in the
world, Antonio Corsi, wandered from
town to town as a strolling minstrel in
England. Felix Mos"heIes, the fa
mous artist, happened 'o discover him
at Dover, brought hirr to London and
employed him as a m iel. That was
the beginning of a really artistic
career, and to-day ArMnio Corsi has
the distinction of be''ig the finest
model in the world, rs well as the
most famous. All clr. :ses of painters
have been thankful to employ him.
He posed for Sargent and Abbey for
the well known paintings in the Bos
ton public library, and he has not dis-
dained to appear as Mephistopheles on
a can of deviled ham.
A New Version.
After hard study Hilary felt sure
that he had the 'parable of the prodi
gal son by heart All went well In
the recitation until he came to the
prodigal's return, which he described
in this way: "But when he was yet a
great way off his father saw him and
had compassion, and ran and fell on
his neck and broke it' " Cut. my son,"
explained the mother, "he fell on his
son's neck and kissed him." "Oh! I
thought he ran and fell on his own
neck, and because he was an old man
he must have broken it!" Harper's
cjj ? v utfcsjft-fcy jmBB v p 'in
r -eS9VBSSBSBSBSBSBSBSBSBj BSBSBSBseBBSSBSBSBSBSBSBSBS'
A choice Collection Of 80 recipes, with the latest baking helps and
a fund of valuable information, edited by Mrs. Janet McKenzie Hill, of
The Boston Cooking School, the noted authority on Domestic Science.
Elegantly illustrated and printed on finest plate paper.
This artistic book absolutely free
to every user of
If you hare never tried K C Baking- Powder, this is the time to buy
your first can, and get the beautiful "Cook's Book" for the asking.
K C Baking Powder will please you better than any other or you get
your money DacK.
Guaranteed pure, wholesome, and the most perfect in action. Com
ies uith all Pure Food Laws. No u Trust ' prices.
CALLED FOR SOME PUNISHMENT.
Prisoner Altogether Too Deliberate for
Life in Arizona.
Arizona Judge (to defendant in an 1
assault-and-battery case) You say .
the complainant called you a liar and
horse thief at least a dozen times be
fore you knocked him down, eh?
Defendant Yes, sir.
Judge He said you were a coward
Defendant He did.
Judge All right. I'll let you off on
the assault charge; but don't he in a
hurry, mister I reckon I'll have to
fine you jest about $."50 for not knock
ing him down sooner! TJie sheriff
will take you in tow and see that you
cough up the dust before you pass
out. Illustrated Sunday Magazine.
SPORTING TERMS ILLUSTRATED.
Two to one; bar one.
Nobody Else Loved Her.
In her new autumn gown she re
garded her complexion complacently
in the long glass.
"I must confess," she said, "that I
am in love with myself."
"Then you should be happy," said
her chum, tartly, "for you haven't a
How often do smart clcthes excite
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for
'infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over 30 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Ma Twaddles Well, here's a "Na
poleon of Wall street," who is well
Pa Twaddles How's that?
Ma Twaddles He's spending his
last -days on the island. Cleveland
Free The New Cook's Book.
"Write the Jaques Manufacturing
Company, Chicago, to-day and get
their beautiful cook's book, edited by
Mrs. Hill. It will be sent absolutely
free to any lady reader of this paper.
See K. C. Baking Powder ad. in an
other part of this paper.
"Tes, he doesn't do anything but
pick up pins all the time."
"Well, well, that's a queer supersti
tion." "Not at all. It's an occupation. He3
employed In a bowling alley."
This 13 the name of the greatest of all
remedies for Distemper, Pink Eye, Heaves '
and the like among all azes of horses. Sold I
by Druggists, Harness Makers or send to i
the manufacturer.. $.30 and $1.00 a bottle.
-Agents wanted, fcend for free book. Spohn
Medical Co., Spec. Contagious Diseases,
It makes a pretty girl hopping mad
If a young man declines to dance at
tendance upon her.
Lewis' Single Binder Cigar has a rich
taste. Your dealer or Lewis' Factory,
It's easy for a man to get In the
swift class if he's on the down grade.
fe' -, 5
ferieMer and fatter colors than any olhsr die. One 10c oaekajs colors alt flbera. They eye la cold enter better than an other dm. Y ea -Htriwttgaaart.
Wrirttar JroebwkW-fiwteriHaUiJUBtuC. MOMKOE DRUG OoT. Quayr7iItmmlwT
To get the Cook's Book "
Secure the coupon from a 25-cent can of KC
Baking Powder. Cut this out, write name
and address and mail with coupon to Jaques
Manufacturing Co., Chicago. Dept. 72.
Satan had just ordered more coal
thrown on the fire.
"By Tuminous!" he cussed, "but
that last arrival is a tough proposition.
The more I try to roast him the more
He called the chief stoker.
"Well, what luck?" asked Satan.
The stoker shook his head.
"He's still smiling," he answered.
"Where's he from?" cried old Nick,
out of patience.
"New York. He used to be a base
ball umpire in "
"Sulphurous serpents! Why didn't
you say so before? Take, him down;
we can't fease him." Bohemian Mag
Where Great Writer Lived.
Craigcnputtock, where Carlyle's
"Sartor Resartus" was written, has
just bqen the scene of a notable wed
ding. The bride was Miss Mary Car
lyle of Craigenputtock. a grand-niece
of Thomas Carlyle, and the bride
groom James Carlyle, a farmer of Pin
gl, Dumfriesshire, a son of Thomas
Carlyle's favorite nephew. Pingle is
about four miles from Ecclefcchan,
Carlyle's birthpace,-and this village is
the original of the Entuphl of "Sarto
"With a smooth-Iron and Defiance
Starch, you can launder your shirt
waist just as well at homo as the
steam laundry can; it will have the
proper stiffness and finish, there will
be less wear and tear of the goods,
and it will be a positive pleasure to
use a Starch that does not stick to the
He that will not reason is a bigot;
he that cannot reason is a fool; and
he that dares not reason is a slave.
AVE SEM. GUXS .VXD TRAPS CIICAP
& buy Furs & Hides. Write for catalog lOo
N. W. Hide & Fur Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
There is something missing from a
man's make-up if ho doesn't love chil
dren. Lewis' Single Binder straight 5c. You
pay 10c for cipnrs not so good. Your deal
er or Lewis' Factory, Peoria, 111.
Whether life shall he desert depends
on the springs in your heart.
JSlTl. . .cQ
Lleanses the System Effect
ually;J)isi3cls Colds and nead-
r acnes due w lonsu
, A. 1
Mcls naiurauv. acls
:is irulv as
has ine full
of the Com-
E Syrup Co.
by whom it is manufactured. printed on the
front of every package.
SOLD BTALL LEADING DRUGGIST
one size only, regular price 50 per bottle.
CURED WITHOUT THE
cu-raniee. no money to De
of Chloroform. Ether or other
to-day for Frew Book on
DR. E. R. TARRY, 224
flnit'fnflMri Wnmon nnA I hilriL
lO Oet its llpnpfinlnl KWontc
-" 1 M'l . JI1.
w , - ,.,... . M.. ..wtt
Thp rTpnmno whmh
It is a proof of nobility of mir.d to
despise insults. Latin proverb.
Ve Allen's Foot-Kase
CnrostIrpl,achinir.swcatiDKfeft. &c. Trial paekaas
Self-realization comes through serr
ice for social redemption.
Sir. Wlnslow'u Soothlne yrup.
Forchlldren tccthlnc. softrns the ci.niH, rolucm 1
CamuiaUon, alia) 8 pla, cured wlrnl collu. He a tuio
Obedience is better than sacrifice.'
Latin proverb. i
FARM? FOR RENT or .i!e or. crop pay-,
nieiiL-. J. MULHAI.L, Smu.v City, la.
All's to be feared where all's to bo
Positively cared hf
these Little Pills.
They also relle-e Dis
tress -rom Dyspepsia, In
digestion andToo Hearty!
Eating-. A perfect re-
edy for Dizziness, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste in the Mouth, Coat
ed Tongue. Fain in t-
Side, TORPID LIVER.
Tbey regulate the Bowels.
SHALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
G.nuine Must Bear
TT. Z Do-ar-M mmke sod a1T-
men 93.00 nd S3-SO shoes than say
other msanfacturer Jn the world, be
cause triej noia their shape, fit better
sad wear longer than saj other make.
Shses tt All (Men. for Every sfen.tr of tfw
Fasilr, Men, Boys, wenea, Misesi Childrw
W-LJXwgUi KM W.OO est r thorn caaaat
toifuM at-arprka. W. . Docxli 11.80
0-Take X AatVrtltnte. W. i DooSm
came r--I pile is lumped oa bottom. Sold
e rybre. Shoes mal!-u from factory to aar
part of H world. Cilora frefc
W. U BU-ULA. 157 SfUk 5I -TCcfctM.
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'K-Cr,-T 7 JOHN W. MORRIS.
IrJVNSWMl MS Wae-ixuton. D. 0. '
Wb I k? Good P3?- Write Bed Cross
Wn JODX C-emlst-HpecI-nrCo-C-lc-cofc
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 41, 1908.
KNIPK. All Rectal Diseases treated upon a posMrs
paid till cured. A miW treatment, without the ess
general aaeasthetics. Examination FREE.
Rectal Diseases with Testimonials.
Bee Building, Omaha, Neb
I In s.
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